Albums to watch

Green To Gold

The Antlers

Green To Gold

Sixth album from the Brooklyn-based ambient indie rock band led by Peter Silberman

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  1. 9.0 |   Exclaim

    In the immortal words of Robert Frost, "Nothing gold can stay." And on their latest venture, the Antlers help us come to terms with just that
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  2. 9.0 |   DIY

    It feels like the opening of a new chapter, rather than the closing of the last one
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  3. 8.0 |   musicOMH

    A sumptuously crafted, warmly atmospheric and often beautiful work from The Antlers, proving that Silberman remains one of America’s most gifted, emotionally intelligent songwriters
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  4. 8.0 |   Uncut

    Peter Silberman's half-whispered vocal melodies are more accessible than ever. Print edition only

  5. 8.0 |   Mojo

    There's real beauty here and Silberman marries eventual accessibility with gentle boundary-pushing to create his own, thoughtful world. Print edition only

  6. 8.0 |   XS Noize

    Whilst the rockier and heavier guitar-based songs such as “Bear” and “Parentheses” with rustic indie rock static will always be live staples that will connect fans with The Antlers music; Silberman chose wisely to not go back to basics and reintroduce these elements to Green to Gold
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  7. 8.0 |   The Quietus

    From its gentle beginning to its psychedelic finish, the latest from New York's Antlers mirrors the cycles of nature – to beguiling effect
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  8. 7.9 |   Beats Per Minute

    Green to Gold is as much about the seasons changing as it is the changing of a dream over time. We’re expected to adapt as things change, and that’s exactly what The Antlers have done
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  9. 7.6 |   Sputnik Music (staff)

    It would be an incredible conclusion to a sublime discography, but thankfully it feels like The Antlers are just beginning, even fifteen years on
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  10. 7.5 |   Northern Transmissions

    Chock-full of tranquil songs, Green To Gold displays another side of Peter Silberman’s songwriting gifts–reflective, at times wistful, and contemplative, completely at odds with hefty guitar-driven songs like “Parentheses” and “Bear”
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  11. 7.4 |   A.V. Club

    The New York band’s first album in seven years sounds like a post-rock orchestra playing around a campfire. It’s the sound of hard-won peace of mind, rendered in the lightest brushstrokes
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  12. 7.0 |   Spectrum Culture

    After a seven-year break, the Antlers retreat from the loud and bleak past to give us ten, unhurried songs that each feel like the sonic equivalent of a sun-drenched solarium, the early morning sunlight streaming across your face
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  13. 7.0 |   All Music

    The songs strip away the sharpness and volatility the band reveled in on earlier albums to reveal a pleasant glow that was all too often hidden in the shadows
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  14. 7.0 |   Slant Magazine

    The album stretches its songs out as long as possible in an effort to get the most out of a flickering of serenity
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